Edited By Jens Herlth and Christian Zehnder
Whether at the level of culture, society or biography, the study of conversions opens the way to profound reflections about questions of identity, cultural ruptures, and continuity. The awareness of former conversions and the possible «convertibility» of one’s own ideological, spiritual or social stance has been among the central traits of Russian intellectual culture during the last two centuries.
MIRIAM FINKELSTEIN is a lecturer in Russian literature and culture at the Chair of Slavic Literatures and Cultures, University of Passau, Germany.
TOMÁŠ GLANC is Associate Professor of Slavic Literature and Literary Theory at the Charles University in Prague, Czech Republic, and visiting professor at the Humboldt University in Berlin, Germany, and at the University of Basel, Switzerland.
ANATOLY KORCHINSKY is Associate Professor of Theory and History of the Humanities at the Russian State University for the Humanities, Moscow, Russia.
MILUTIN JANJIĆ is a PhD student at Graduate Theological Union, Berkeley, United States.
JENS HERLTH is Professor of Slavic Literatures at the University of Fribourg, Switzerland.
OLEG KLING is Professor of Russian Literature and Head of the Department of Literary Theory of the Faculty of Philology of Moscow State University, Russia.
EKATERINA ORLOVA is Professor of Russian Literature and Head of the Department of Russian Literature and Journalism of the Faculty of Journalism of Moscow State University, Russia.
IRINA SIROTKINA is a researcher at the Institute for the History of Science and Technology, Moscow, Russia.
BELA TSIPURIA is Professor of Comparative Literature, and director of the Institute of Comparative Literature at the Ilia State University, Tbilisi, Georgia. ← 265 | 266 →
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